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20131028
20131105
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)
responsibilities is asking tough questions of science is often in cheerleading. those who ask a lot of tough questions of lot of headlines are that science events is but not until later when people start to ask questions about what happened in the long ago so it is important to ask the questions of ethics but also not demonize science in the process. of this is portraying the people behind the science in sometimes well-intentioned scientists accidentally have negative effects. i thought it is important to present the issues but not a scare people so much of the story is about african-americans who have a history of being afraid to go to the doctor because the history of being used in research. i didn't want to make that problem worse. site and this is scary to people rather nanotechnology that we don't understand or cloning a or it is easy to scare people. how do i balance all of these things? asking the tough questions but making clear the science says good. i don't want to scare people away from going to the doctor. people often come to my even ince that i am supposed to go to the doctor n
science can achieve perfection in a glass. i'm phil torres. i'm an
. this is a show about science by scin histories. kyle hill is an engineer, and he's investigating head-to-head combat and cutting edge technology that can help to detect a concussion before it's too late. >> lindsay moran is an ex-c.i.a. operative. she was packaging that can one day replace
of sciences released a review almost 150 days ago on the blm's controversial wild horse program saying, quote: continuation of business as usual practices will be expensive and unproductive for blm and the public it serves, end quote. does the interior department and blm intend to embrace the reforms in the report, and if so, when? or would they not? >> well, the question about how we effectively manage the wild horse and burro program is one that people feel very passionate about on both sides of issue. it's difficult. there isn't a secretary of interior that i've talked to -- and i've talked to them going back to the 1970s -- that hasn't been aware of this issue and struggled with this issue. so i want to start by saying it's not easy. it's actually quite difficult. the national academy of sciences gave us the report. it was very helpful in a couple of ways. one is it validated what our land managers know which is horses are really good at reproducing. 0% a year -- 20% a year. that that means the herd doubles in size every three and a half years. that's a lot of horses, and providing they a
in the essential pillars of economic growth like education, work force readiness, science, research, and innovation. i believe there are significant savings that can be achieved in our health care system without comprising the quality of care and in fact, while improving the quality of care. and without slashing benefits that are senior -- our seniors have worked so hard for and earned. have estimated that we could save $1 trillion per year without affecting health care outcome. and by enacting smart, targeted health care delivery reform. the institute of medicine estimated this number could be $7 50 billion. no matter what the exact figure or proposal these are impressive savings that trenten our nation's health care system without shifting cost and burdens to senior and our states. in addition, these reforms have the added benefit of improving quality outcomes within the health care system. so before we continue to obsessively put benefit cut on the table, i would hope that we can begin a dialogue about finding solutions that produce health care cost savings. and i'm confident if both parties in
kind, that is all occurring at the intersections of markets and sciences. and the united states, because of this entrepreneurial system, because of what it teaches in the schools, specially universities, because of the way kids grow up in the system, to look at opportunity, not a problem. to go at the answer, to work out the how to make the path were green,et more how to reduce the human footprint on the planet -- these are the things that make united states the attractive part of the work to invest in, because you can do it here. 70% of all the dow r&d in united states is done in the united states. right now the united states is unbeatable for that. second, the value added on resources, how is putting its money where its mouth is. we're putting 5 billion dollars against the national gas advantage that was talked about. we are putting thousands of jobs at work. this will create up to 2 million jobs in the next several years. a lot of that will be exporting brains and of course a little bit of brawn. >> thank you, andrew. [applause] having heard from these three global business l
land to do it, but will do it in a safe and responsible way. >> the national academy of sciences released a review 150 days ago on blm's controversial watercourse program, saying continuation of usual practices will be unproductive for the public. ands the interior blm embrace these reforms? >> the question about how we effectively manage the wild program isurro one that people feel passionately about. it is difficult. there is not a secretary that i've talked to, and i have talked to them going back to the 1970's, that has not been aware of this issue and struggled with it. it is not easy. it is actually quite a call. the national academy of sciences gave us a report. it was very helpful in a couple of ways. one is it validated what our land managers know, which is forces are really good at reproducing. really good at reproducing. the her doubles in size every 3 1/2 years. that is a lot of horses, and provided they have forge, that gives them the opportunity to grow dramatically and not in a sustainable way, which the academy pointed that. earthcontrol is an all -- control is an
. >> can science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. on august 20th, al jazeera america introduced a new voice in journalism. >> good evening everyone, welcome to al jazeera. >> usa today says: >> ...writes the columbia journalism review. and the daily beast says: >> quality journalists once again on the air is a beautiful thing to behold. >> al jazeera america, there's more to it. ♪ >> welcome back. egypt's military government said it will end a nighttime curfew in two-week's time. it was put in place shortly after president mohamed morsi was removed from power. >>> now popular egyptian satirist had his television show suspended minutes before it was due to go on air. it did not give de trails but it's been a week since the show triggered complaints after it poked fun at military leaders. we have reports from cairo. [♪ music ] >> reporter: on the set he's talking to a vendor selling cakes and chocolates decorated with pictures of generalla gen al sisi. he was asked if he would have pictures of soccer players. he said what, you don
science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. >> we are going to go to breaking news in birmingham alabama has been evacuated because of a threat. >> whelwhelm ofwell many of us e at thtakei. tonight on talk to al jazeera he sits down with john siegenthaler to share stories about what it's like growing up a young gay man. >> from the time i was nine or ten, i gna i knew i was differ n ways other than just my face. the other boys would say things like "sally is cute" or "mondaya is hot". i thought sally and monica were nice, but i thought bobby was exciting. and none of the boys thought the way i did. so i knew i was different. and it wasn't the way i was supposed to be. so i was silent about it. and i pretended that i was like one of them. because when you are young, you have a great need to be part of the gang. to belong. and so i dated girls and went to the senior prom and i made a part. played a part. but then as you grow older you learn there are other men that feel the same way. by but i had been acting. prpretending and at that leads o liv
science and technology. let's talk about the test, diagnosing whether a foetus has downs syndrome. how big a breakthrough was that. >> this is an exciting test. instead of taking samples of something from the placenta or the fluid surrounding the foetus, which means sticking a needle - and it's invasive, this is a test you can do that takes dna that's floating around in the mother's circulation. you take a blood somp from the mother and look for dna that has originated in the foetus and analyse the dna. >> earlier tests possibly jeopardised the life of the foetus. >> it spread the rick that you'd lose the foetus >> having the paitent overturned - what does it mean? >> four companies are vying for the diagnostic test, two in the united states and a couple in china. >> all for will stay in the market. >> what does that mean for mothers? >> it means that there are alternatives for getting the test, and it's probably going to mean that over time the prices will drop fasters and there'll be competition for -- faster and there'll be competition for how quickly you can turn the test around. there
want to major in political science. become the mayor or something. make the situation better for other people. my name is justin, and i am your dividend. ♪ thriller thriller now ♪ take a chance >>> you can say it. that's it. yeah. you were doing this luau, something like that the last half hour. >> i just want to do the whole -- >> i used to do the whole routine king of the '80s. the whole slide. i will do it later. yes, it's a night filled with mystery, magic, lots of supervision and when it comes to halloween the more over the top probably the better. >> that's right. but making sure that the fun factor meets the fear factor does not come cheap. abc's clayton sandell shows us how this spooky season is giving a big boost to the american economy. [ screaming ] >> reporter: to some it's the sound of terror. to others, the sound of cash registers. chris stafford is what you might call a hauntrepreneur. >> are you doing that? >> yep. >> reporter: he co-owns three haunted houses in three states including denver's 13th floor, the wait to get in, four hours. >> haunted houses are coming
the old school guys for not knowing this, this, this. but i mean, ben hogan might not have had the science to measure everything, but there is really not anyone today who hits the golf ball like like him. so, you know, dave matthew said in a song once and this really hit me, he said progress takes away from what took prefer to find and i thought, wow, that is pretty deep. you know, soable, i would love to be able to use the new stuff and i wish i had the ability to understand what attracted me when i was 13 and kept swinging in to out to stop the ball from going left that would have been helpful. >> rose: what do you think of stack and tilt and plumber and bennett? >> i think andy plumber is arguably to me maybe one of the sharpest minds in golf instruction and you know andy, mike is a friend as well. but i think it is how you go about doing something so i am not going to sit here and tell you that everyone is wrong but us. >> rose: yes. does that mean that you follow what andy plumber and michael bennett teach .. or think about the swing and the structure of a swing and -- >> yeah, i mea
. if nassa is healthy, then you don't need a program to convince people that science and engineering is good to do because you will see it at large on the paper. it will be called for engineers to help us go ice fishing where there is an ocean of water that has been liquid for billions of years. we will dig through the soil and look for life that will give me the best biologists. look at the portfolio today. it's got biology, chemistry, physics, geology, aerospace engineers, mechanical engineers coming electrical engineers. all of the stem fields. science to acknowledging engineering and math represented in the portfolio. it is a wheel that society has for innovations. >> the house oversight and government reform committee looked into the $6.1 million spent by the veterans differs apartment on to conferences. department employees accepted massages and helicopter rides while planning the conference's according to inspector general who testified at the hearing. a former department official who has resigned over the matter was also present and refused to testify by pleading the fifth amendment.
science professor and expert on the d.n.c. from columbia university's bernard college. a lot of people suggest that the world has blood on its hands when it comes to the congo, livingston and the belgium and the practice of slaves hands cut off. are we finally now starting to see an end to that bloody era in the d.r.c. >> i wish, but i'm afraid we are not. there is still as you can see in the reporting, there is still a lot of violence continuing and very, very little done to end the violence right now. >> this is often referred to as the forgotten conflict, 5 million people killed since 1998, millions before that. why is it forgotten? why did the world not pay attention? >> it's very differ to answer that question. as you say, it is one of the deadliest conflicts since world war ii, if not the deadliest conflict. it is the largest humanitarian crisis in the world. it has destabilized africa for 20 years. the conflict rarely makes the headlines. there is very little diplomatic engagement, very little help or assistance to the congalese people. >> the congo is the heart of africa, rich
no player can see. >> so the system is showing real-time impact. >> can science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. >> condition critical, new documents revealing how many people signed up for health insurance in the first days of the troubled website. >> a stunning admission by the u.s., john kerry saying some u.s. surveillance has gone too far, just as some giant tech companies are pushing back against the government. >> the dispute between china and japan growing bigger as both sides ramp up their sabre rattling and the danger of a military conflict. >> i was expecting it not to be so severe. >> a young woman injured in a boat accident has a chance to walk again, thanks to new surgery for spinal victims. >> welcome to aljazeera america, i'm del walters. for more than a month now, the obama administration has been saying that millions of people have visited the affordable care act website. so many they caused the site to crash. officials have been quiet on how many actually enrolled, saying the numbers were not yet available. now there are n
about it. >> we don't know about the bathroom light, however. but science could be breaking new ground today. >> try to use some of this material for the cma awards. >> we won't beat this. >> you already have, my friend. >>> let's go to "gma weekend" co-anchor, dan abrams. dan abrams will be back. >> i will be dan harris, doing the news with carrie underwood to my right. we're going to start with the severe weather that sam has been telling us about all morning. 13 inches of rain in central texas, triggering dangerous flash floods, swamping entire neighborhoods. east, a boy was killed by a downed power line in nashville. and in kansas, this school bus, trying to cross a rain-swollen creek, plunging into the water. >>> a federal appeals court reinstating controversial new abortion restrictions in texas. overruling a lower court. the law was approved earlier this year, despite loud protests from women's groups. >>> house republicans providing damning new evidence this morning about the launch of obama care. they say documents show only six people enrolled for health insurance on the firs
shipping containers. it may sound like science fiction. this year the police in the netherlands seized one ton of cocaine, one ton of heroin in a suitcase with $1.3 million recovering a massive drug smuggling operation that broke in to the shipping companies. according to the prosecutors -- two containers terminals by using mall war attacks directed a authority workers and shipping companies. we know -- [inaudible] moving on to another -- counterfeit goods. larger than the national gdp of 150 economies, according to the oecd. they give high profitability because they are more risk detection and relatively penalty for these. $200 billion of international trade has been pirated or counterfeit products. there's a study in brazil that show the connection between pirated good and organized crime. nine out of ten in mexico are pirated. counterfeit pharmaceutical in columbia has 1,000% profit margin. and is more profitable now since the illegal drugs. lelt move to illegal ranching and logging. it's known as a [inaudible] for the legitimate economy. in guatemala, calf doirn, mention, and chinese g
.gov website i have a meeting with house science and technology committee about that. imagine if we allowed the government to design facebook or twitter or foursquare or youtube? these guys, if you want to design something that consumers are going to use get outside the government. got to get outside the mentality and got to let the private market develop the technology because this is what they're in the business of doing. the government's more concerned about the process where private sector is more concerned about the outcome. and that is the inherent conflict. that's why they can't do it. jenna: quick final question from the private company perspective because we've been following this for a few days. by the way, this is google's quote about the government nsa report. we are outraged at the links the government seems haveto have gone to intercept data from our private fiber networks is what they have to say. there is google reports about mysterious floating barge in san francisco bay. what are they up to? do you think it is wanting data in a different place where it can't be touched? >>
the fa. a has moved finally to make things fit the, fit the science which, no documents problem means that you should be allowed to use them. tracy: mary, tracy byrnes. you alluded to cell phone thing. why not cell phones? other than annoyance, rudeness factor of your neighbor talking entire time what's the difference? >> because the cell phone issue is not a federal aviation administration issue. the cell phone ban is federal communications issue. it is different frequencies. for the airlines to allow these personal electronic devices they have to certify to the faa they have tested planes and they can with stand high-intensity radio frequencies. new planes can. they're built that way. this is tougher on older airlines. the cell phone is slow government agency and slow one. the fcc is even behind the faa. ashley: i'm always interested, mary, pilots themselves sitting in the cockpit nearest to the instruments were already using e-devices and using internet connections, right? >> that's right. the pilots already have an electronic flight deck, electronic flight bay. they have been issu
is quoted in "the christian science monitor" as saying it is a raw deal for the young. he said premiums will go up for young people to subsidize the elders. guest: i think his facts are wrong. if you look at the numbers that are coming out, they are actually lower than anticipated. again, if you make $17,000 a year, you are a young person, you can find a plan for $15 a month, $40 a month, and potentially less. if you make $25,000 a year, you might find a plan for $75 a month, $100 a month. the uninsured single, young adult population would qualify for insurance under $50 a month. fail to those studies take into account the subsidies which disproportionately help people at the lower end of the economic spectrum, which happens to be a lot of young people. host: well, the penalties for the uninsured in 2014 -- next year it will be $95 per adult, or one percent of family income, whichever is lower. 3 hundred $25 per adult, in2% of income, and finally 2016, 600 $95 per adult, or 2.5% of family income. the think those are fair? guest: it is important to have a system where everybody pays in.
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)